The Jewish Floridian of Tampa

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Material Information

Title:
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Portion of title:
Jewish Floridian
Physical Description:
v. : ill. ;
Language:
English
Publisher:
Fred K. Shochet
Place of Publication:
Miami, Fla

Subjects

Subjects / Keywords:
Jewish newspapers -- Florida   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Tampa (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Hillsborough County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre:
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
newspaper   ( marcgt )
Spatial Coverage:
United States -- Florida -- Hillsborough -- Tampa

Notes

Dates or Sequential Designation:
Vo1. 1, no. 1 (Apr. 6, 1979)-
Numbering Peculiarities:
Issues for: v.2, no. 21; v.3, no. 14; v.4, no. 32, and; v.8, no. 3, omitted in numbering sequence and were not published.
Numbering Peculiarities:
Issue for Feb. 27, 1981 called also v.3, no. 8, repeating numbering of previous issue.
Numbering Peculiarities:
Issue for Nov. 12, 1982 called v.55, no. 46 in masthead, but constitutes v.4, no. 39, as stated in publisher's statement.
Numbering Peculiarities:
Issues for Jan. 9 & 23, 1987 called v.9, no. 2 & 3, but constitute v.9, no. 1 & 2 respectively.

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 44620289
lccn - sn 00229553
ocm44620289
System ID:
AA00014305:00133

Related Items

Related Items:
Jewish Floridian


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Full Text
* Jurist Meridian
Volume 4 Number 4
Off Tampa
Tampa, Florida Friday, January 22,1982
''oSrtoo.1
Price 35 Cents
The 1982 Tampa Jewish Federation-United Jew-
ish Appeal Campaign Cabinet is pictured above.
[Seated (left to right) are: Franci Rudolph, presi-
tdenl of the Women's Division; George Karpay.
I general campaign chairman; Kay Jacobs, vice
Ichoirman. Standing Heft to right) are: Gary
\ Alter. executilH director; Michael Irvine, Pace-
Isetter chairman; Paula Zielonka. president of
ITampa Jewish Social Service; Mark Lewis, Com
ununity Division chairman; Roger Mock, vice
ichairman; Linda Blum. Pacesetters event chair-
I man: Joel Karpay, vice chairman; Sharon Mock,
president of the Jewish Community Center; and
\llerh Suarzman. Investment Division chairman.
Also on the Campaign Cabinet are: Hope Bar-
nett, president, Tampa Jewish Federation; Lois
Older, chairman. Women's Division Campaign;
Joan Saul, vice chairman; Les Barnctt,Attorneys
ami Accountants Division; Brian Abeles. Special
Gifts Division; Dr. Norman Rosenthal, Super
Sunday chairman; Nat Shortstein, telethon
chairman; Mark Lewis, Community Division
chairman; Ron Rudolph, New Prospects chair-
man; Paul Pershes, president of Hillel School;
and Dr. Donald Mellman and Dr. Steven Kreitzer,
Health Services Division.
photo by Audrey Haubenstock
Don't Let Shalom' Fool You
Steel in Vatican Velvet Glove
By LISA BILLIG
ROME (JTA) -
/hen Jewish and-or Israeli
[lelegations come to Rome
visit the Pope they are
nevitably surprised by the
prdial reception extended
them. The shadow of
pistory seems to fall on to-
day's reality, almost as if
|he spectre of past humilia-
tions and discriminations
cere a constant traveling
ompanion.
For those who have been fol-
bwing Vatican diplomacy in
tome for the past two decades,
he profound transformation in
Vatican's attitude towards
he entire non-Catholic world
nd not just Jewish or Israeli)
ver since the Second Ecumenical
Council, is obvious, and easy to
pserve, from the broad direc-
Ives to the very fine details in
I ,uei contxt 'he Roman
latnohc Church expresses itself.
[IN THE halls of Vatican City.
peb visitors wOl always be
"rated with a smiling Shalom by
ope John Paul II, as they were
[ Pope Paul VI; and Arab rep-
isentatives will also be greeted
P a friendly Saalam. (The
ope reads out his "Good Christ-
a greeting every year in 30 or
ore languages, including
?nous dialects of India and
pica.)
I The Vatican, the only religious
we to have survived for nearly
<* years, today bases its every
Jjance m international
plomacy on its aspirations
|*ards universality.
[All non-CathoUcs are consid-
P* by the Vatican hierarchy as
binualchUdren."(with.p"
pdlv '8pecial relationship,"
Pope John Paul II
towards the "monotheistic chil-
dren" who are also Catholic-
ism's ancestors), to be dealt with
by a myriad of official Vatican
commissions and secretariats
created by the Second Ecumen-
ical Council expressly for this
purpose.
JEWISH AND Israeli repre-
sentatives sometimes fail to per-
ceive that while the forms taken
by Vatican communications will
always be marked by impeccable
civility, the contents will vary ac-
cording to a logical desire to keep
all parties at points of equidis-
tance, clearly defined in previous
documents issued by the Vatican
on the various issues involved.
Thus, there is nothing new in
the Vatican's demand for "a spe-
cial statute with international
guarantees" for Jerusalem. The
Vatican has long ceased demand-
ing and "internationalization" of
Tampa Jewish Federation
Adopts $1.2 Million Goal
The Campaign Cabinet of the
Tampa Jewish Federation
adopted a record $1.2 million dol-
lar goal for the 1982 TJF-UJA
Campaign at their meeting last
week.
The 1982 goal was arrived at
after reviewing the needs of local,
national and overseas agencies. A
precampaign formula adopted by
the Federation Board of Direc-
tors allocates 50 percent of the
gross amount raised to be sent to
United Jewish Appeal. Allowing
for shrinkage and 5 percent cam-
paign expense, this would leave
$475,000 to be distributed to local
and national agencies, is the SI.2
million goal is met. In 1981,
requests from local agencies
totaled $445,000 with only
$375,000 available for distribu-
tion. As a result, a number of
cutbacks and reduction of serv-
ices was necessary.
The 1982 goal will provide the
Tampa Jewish community an
opportunity to restore many of
the vital programs as well as pro-
vide for overseas needs that must
be met.
A survey recently compiled by
the Tampa Jewish Federation
compared the Tampa campaign
to many similar size communi-
ties. The results left no doubt
that the Tampa community has
the capacity to realize a $1.2 mil-
lion dollar goal. "If the enthusi-
asm expressed by the members of
the campaign cabinet and the
campaign leadership & an in-
dication, the 1982 g<0 will be
met-' George Karpay Campaign
chairman commented.
In Energy Mostly
^
the city, but neither is it about to
accept a "unilateral" (or not
"agreed upon") action on Jerusa-
lem's destiny.
Nor can it officially accept
Israel's annexation of the Golan
Heights because this means Isra-
el is not "sticking to internation-
al conventions," as was noted in
the long Vatican press communi-
que released after Foreign Minis-
ter Yitzhak Shamir's audience
with the Pope last Thursday.
THE LENGTH of that com-
munique and its prompt appear-
ance in the official Vatican press
organ, Osservatore Romano, are
both signs of the exceptional
importance given to the encoun-
ter. Within the very carefully
chosen and moderate summing-
up of both sides' views in the
Vatican version of the audience,
several points emerge.
The Vatican apparently took in
the "information briefing" on Is-
rael's positions given by Shamir
with good grace, and in return,
made several demands of Israel.
In addition to its request that
Israel make no further "one-sided
moves" of annexation, it is
asking Israel to extend "the
peace negotiation process to all
interested parties" and to im-
prove the quality of its relation-
ship to its Palestinian popula-
tion.
The exact words are: "An effi-
cient contribution would be for
the Palestinians in the West
Bank and Gaza to enjoy condi-
tions of serenity in full respect of
all rights. "Moderation" is de-
manded of Israel in regard to
Lebanon, to help, along with "all
parties,'' to give their "contribu-
tions for extending and consoli-
dating the truce that has been
achieved for several months in
that region..."
For those ever on the alert for
Continued on Page 7
Arab Money Endangering
U.S. Stability, Report Says
NEW YORK The largest direct Arab investment
in the United States has.touched off inquiries into the po-
tential danger of large scale Arab investments, parti-
cularly in the energy sector, to American national in-
terests, it is reported in the new issue of Petro-Impact, bi-
monthly publication of the AmericaIT"J5w1ShCommittee's
Institute of Human Relations that reports on "petro-
dollar influence in American affairs."
According to the publication, the government-owned
i Kuwait Petroleum Company (KPC), in acquiring the
Santa Fe International Corporation of Alhambra, CA,
may have also gained control of a Santa Fe subsidiary,
the C.F. Braun & Co., a major international engineering
and construction company.
BRAUN, which holds security clearances from the
U.S. government, had worked on design and engineering
projects for facilities producing plutonium for nuclear
weapons.
A recent report by the Congressional Office of Tech-
nology Assessment, quoted in Petro-Impact, concludes
that "any policy aimed at preventing the sale of nuclear
weapons may be difficult to carry out in the event Kuwait
Outgoing Israel Ambassador to the U.S. Ephraim Evron is
flanked by Charlotte Jacobson, chairman, World Zionist
Organization-American Section, and Rabbi Joseph Sternstein,
president, American Zionist Federation, at a reception of the
WZO American Executive honoring former Ambassador Evron
on the eve of his return to Israel


Page 2
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Friday, January 22,1982
TOP Receives Life Insurance
Policy To Aid Tampa
Rodeph Sholom's Music Festival's Bar Mitzvah
=1
Endowment Program
The T.O.'P. Jewish Foundation
(Tampa, Orlando, Pinellas) re-
cently received a gift of a life in-
surance policy which will be used
to establish a Philanthropic Fund
for the benefit of the Tampa Jew-
ish Federation Endowment Fund
Program. According to Joel
Breitstein, executive director of
the Foundation and endowment
consultant to the Tampa Federa-
tion, the use of life insurance is an
excellent way to make an endow-
ment gift.
"By making a gift of a whole
life policy both the donor and the
Foundation benefit." said Breit-
stein. "The donor gets a charita-
ble income tax deduction in the
year of the gift based on the cash
value of the policy on the date it
is given. In addition, if premiums
remain to be paid, the donor gets
a charitable deduction for the
payment of the premiums, since
he or she is technically making a
gift to the Foundation every time
a premium is paid."
Breitstein further slated that
the endowment program benefits
because the cash can be drained
from the policy by the Founda-
tion to be invested at higher
yields and used for current pro-
grams and on the donor's death
the Foundation, as the bene-
ficiary of the pc'..cy, receives the
death benefit, which could be
substantial depending on the size
of the policy.
Breitstein sees life insurance as
an important vehicle for endow-
ment funding. "Most people have
life insurance," said Breitstein.
"A person of modest means can
make a gift of a small policy
which will not disrupt the estate
plan for his fam'ly. Persons who
have substantial estates, who
may have needed significant
amounts of insurance because of
potential estate tax problems,
may now be in a position, because
of the changes in our tax laws, to
make a gift of a portion of their
insurance to establish an endow-
ment gift.
Joel Breitstein will be happy to
consult with anyone in our Jew-
ish community, on a confidential
basis, about some of the creative
things that can be done to en-
hance the endowment program
through the use of life insurance
or other modes of establishing an
endowment gift. The Foundation
offices are located at 100 Twiggs
Street. Tampa. The telephone
number is 225-2614.
United Synagogue of America Launches
National Park in the Galilee
The United Synagogue of
America has launched a major
project to establish a national
park of Israel at Safed in the Gal-
ilee, it was announced by Mar-
shall Wolke, president of the
United Synagogue of America,
the congregational arm of the
Conservative movement of Juda-
ism.
The action was approved by
the recent Biennial Convention of
the United Synagogue.
The park, being established as
a Jewish National Fund project,
will be a multi-faceted study and
recreational center and will be
located on 300 acres.
Wolke said that the more than
840 affiliated congregations in
the U.S. and Canada will help
raise funds for the park which, he
added, "will be a major oasis of
calm and natural beauty in a
region where the JNF is expected
to establish 30 new agro-industri-
.il settlements."
The United Synagogue Na-
tional Park of Israel also will con-
tain a Conservative movement
synagogue, a study hall for con-
gregational seminars, groves and
gardens.
Wolke said that for centuries
the Galilee was the home of Tal-
mudic scholars and Jewish mys-
tics, including viable settlements
and that this project met the
spiritual feelings of the Conser-
vative movement: to establish a
study center as well as contribute
to the Jewish state by building
up the Galilee which has re-
mained underpopulated by Jews
and which has lacked sufficient
community facilities and serv-
ices.
According to Wolke, "All the
branches of the United Syna-
gogue family and all ages will be
able to enjoy the Park's unparal-
leled facilities on their study mis-
sions to Israel, as well as individ-
ual members on private visits,
USY will be able to use the site as
one of its major camping areas
during its annual summer pil-
grimage."
He said that amcng those
working on the project ere United
Synagogue leaders Henry Shor,
president of the group's Seaboard
Region; David Zucker, former
president of theWorld Council of
Synagogues; and Jack Mittle-
assistant executive vice
president of the United Syna-
gogue of America. Dani Neuman
is the JNF representative;
assigned to the project. Further,
information can be obtained by
contacting the United Synagogue
of America, 155 Fifth Avenue.
New York, N.Y. 10010. (212) 533-
7800.
Thirteen years ago. Cantor
William Hauben came to his
Congregation Rodeph Sholom's
3oard of Directors with an inno-
vative idea-a Jewish music fes-
tival. Members interest was great
and in March of 1969. the Jewish
Music Festival was born.
It has enjoyed such famous
performers as Aliza Kashi, Theo-
dore Bikel. and Tampa's own,
Elinor Ross, just to mention a
few.
The Music Festival's Bar
Mitzvah Year will be celebrated
:>n Sunday. Mar. 14, with perfor-
nances by well known entertain-
er, Israeli born Geula Gill and
Russian born Misha Raitzin-the
only Israeli citizen on the roster
of the Metropolitan Opera.
Raitzin was born in the
Ukraine and was educated at the
Moscow Conservatory, from
which he graduated with honors.
He went on to perform with
Leningrad and the Bolshoi Com-
pany in Moscow, and was guest
soloist with the Moscow Philhar-
monic.
In pursuit of religious and ar-
tistic freedom, Raitzin left Russia
and emigrated to Israel with his
family. Here, he performed with
the Tel Aviv Opera and the Israel
Philharmonic, under the baton of
Zubin Mebta.
After a successful debut in the
states. Raitzin was engaged by
the Metropolitan Opera, and
there he stayed. For all of his
operatic prowess. Raitzin is most
gratified singing the songs of his
people. He has performed the
cantonal liturgy during the High
Holy Days at New York's Sutton
Place Synagogue and he has of-
ficiated as cantor at Grossinger's
Hotel. Along with his singing, he
is also a busy husbai d and father
of two children.
Billed as "a performer of gra-
ciousness and warmth, with an
agile technique," Geula Gill will
bring to the Jewish Music Festi-
val a voice that simulates a flute
or the sobbing of a fiddle. She has
ascended to stardom ever since
she began singing in the Israeli
Army.
Eventually, Geula Gill launch-
ed tours throughout the U.S.,
Canada. Central and South
America, Europe. Africa and
most recently appeared in a cul-
tural exchange tour in the Soviet
Union.
Geula Gill sings in ten different
languages and she has been able
to express the rich cultural and
ethnic heritage of her people to
modern Israel today. Her reper-
toire also includes international
pop and Broadway classics. To
her credit, also, are numerous TV
appearances as well as recording
sessions for Columbia and Epic
records. In speaking of Geula
Gill, the word talent becomes in-
sufficient.
Jack Golly and his famous
orchestra will provide the accom-
paniment for the distinguished
artists.
The 13th annual Jewish Music
Festival will most certainly have
a beautiful Bar Mitzvah.
Geula Gill
Misha Raitzin
9lc 'J^boat (rToum
B> LESLIE AIDMAN
(Call me about your social news
at 872-4470)
Have you made your reservation yet for the "FASHION
FANTASIA?" Well, don't delay a moment longer Call the
Temple today (876-2377). to reserve your place for Congregation
Schaarai Zedek Sisterhood's brunch and fashion show. Monday.
Feb. 1 at 11 a.m. is the date and time, and the Temple is the
place.
Co-chairmen Paula Zielonka and Janet Kass, and February
circle chairman, Gloria Ban, have planned a dccocccccoc-licious
menu. Just this gourmet brunch alone is reason enough to come!
However, in addition. "Fashion Wear House" will provide stun-
ning fashions for the adult models, who include: Jerilyn Gold-
smith, Amy Cherry, Leslie Aidman, Leslie Osterweil, Lois
Older, Jennifer Fishman, Franci Rudolph, Sylvia Segall, Bar-
bara Rosenthal, and Kenny Jacobs. Adorable and stylish fash-
ions will be provided for the children who are modeling, by
"Cappy's." These juvenile models include: Ashley Aidman, Da-
vid Baach, Benjamin Rudolph, Ben Older, Lauren Osterweil,
Randi Rudolph, Caryn Zielonka, Lara Kass, Jaime? Goldsmith,
and Delia Simon.
Now what are you waiting for? Call the Temple today and
reserve a table for you and your friends!
David Anton, 23 year old son, of Dr. Robert and Joyce
Hartmann and Leonard Anton, recently returned from a fascin-
ating trip, and we thought you would like to hear about it. David
just graduated this past summer from the University of Florida,
and as a graduation present, he traveled through Israel for six
weeks. He went alone, backpacking for the entire time. He spent
two weeks in Jerusalem, where he met some Israelis in a market
one day and proceeded to be shown around personally by them
while in their city. David had the terrific experience of spending
two Sabbaths with a Hassidic Jewish family. While traveling
through the Sinai, David lived in a cave part of the time and
camped out on the beach for a few nights also. As you can tell,
his experiences in Israel were probably more unique than most
of us would ever have the opportunity to experience.
David recently returned to Florida, just in time to begin his
first year in law school at the University of Florida.
Lida and Roy Kaplan just enjoyed a visit from their son,
Petty Officer 2nd Clasa Bob Kaplan, who is in the Coast Guard.
He recently returned from a four month cruise through Iceland
and Scotland. He will soon be leaving for North Carolina where
he will board the United States Coast Guard Cutter Northwind
for a one month cruise through Cuba and the Bahamas. Well, we
know you enjoyed having him home for a visit Lida and Roy.
Give our regards to Bob, won't you?
What joy is filling the home of Barbara and Allan Goldman
following the birth of their fourth daughter, Lindsey Cay, Dec.
29 at Tampa General Hospital. Lindsey is being taught the
ropes by her three big sisters Lisa, 9; Carrie, 7 and Jenny, 5.
The proud grandparents are Mr. and Mrs. E. L. GuUnaon, Min-
neapolis and Mr. and Mrs. William Francisco, San Francisco.
The very lucky great grandfather is Henry Haskin also of San
Francisco.
The Jewish Towers Residents Association recently held
theii installation meeting, followed by a socializing and refresh-
ment hour. First, Ann Spector gave each of her outgoing board
members a gift in way of thanks for all of their hard work. Then
the installation of the new officers, to serve a two year term,
took place. These include: Ann Spector president; Ferdinand
Cuebas 1st vice-president; Barney Libbin 2nd vice presi-
dent; Sadie Wahnon recording secretary; Esther Piper
treasurer; Rosamond UreUky corresponding secretary; New
Board Members: Jack Shuster. Heiene Males. Marie Guho. Mil-
dred Wilkins, Rose Rosenberg, and Freda Waller.
Congratulations to all of you, and our wishes for a most
successful and productive term of office.
Bev Lauring, president of the Tampa Symphony Guild in-
forms us that once again the symphony's fabulous family con-
cert, designed especially for the little ones, is coming up on Sat-
urday, Feb. 27. This delightful concert will take place at Mckay
Auditorium. Not only will symphony members play a wonderful
array of music that morning but in addition. Bob McGrath. of
Sesame Street" will be there to entertain the audience too.
v\ hat an absolutely marvelous and fun way to introduce your
children to fme music. Don't miss this great opportunity. Call
.uWo y for more "formation and to reserve your tickets
at o77-7380.
The recent January meeting of the evening chapter of
women s American ORT was a really fascinating one. The guest
speaker was Martin Cohen Ph.D. who is a licensed clinical psy-
chologist and former director of community services at the
MUlsborough Community Mental Health Center. Dr. Cohen dis-
cussed with the members, disciplinary problems and children,
hollowing his enlightening speech, there was a question and
answer period and delicious social hour.
Meet Bella Nemiroff who just moved to Tampa a few weeks
ago from Jerusalem. Bella, who is now residing in the Jewish
lowers, lived in Israel for about nine years. She moved there
with her husband 10 years ago, then when he passed away, she
k*3k reolde ,tllere for moBt of t^ next decade. She is
onginally from Brooklyn, N.Y. Bella is. the mother of Tampan
Kicu Lewis, one of the terrific teachers at the JCC Pre-School. is
mother-m-law to Ricki's husband, attorney Mark Lewis, and is
grandmother to nine year old Aliaon and five year old Jocelvn
Lewis. We know that they are especially thrilled to have Bella in
ampa. She has already become active at the Jewish Towers.
h! u?euW 8Uch beautiful P>ano player, the Towerettes
nH ,*! r t0 "Pny them. Alao, she enjoys painting
and working in sea shell crafts. In Israel, Bella was very active
wWmen '^nization similar to ORT and Hadassah. A
yoTare here" welcone to you Bella we are so glad that
Until next week .


Friday, January 22,1982
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Page 3
Who Are You Bringing
ingin
ON "DIT DAYS?"
Sing!
Join the others who like to sing
on Sunday, Jan. 24 at 1:30 p.m.
when Dale Johnson leads a group
sing. With piano accompany
ment, everyone of any age car
enjoy singing old favorites, alum
tunes, rounds and the joy ol
music.
Do not miss this fun Do^It-To
gether (DIT) Day at the Tampa
Jewish Community Center.
Play!
You don't need a recorder
($4.50) but it will make Sunday,
Feb. 7 more fun as Randy Warren
and Damans Klafs teach and
play recorder. It's a great group
activity for family and friends. If
you do not wish to learn recorder,
you can be part of the rhythmics
section. For all ages to have fun,
you need to come at 1:30 p.m. on
Sunday, Feb. 7. Recorders must
be ordered in advance ($4.50) if
you wish.
You do not have to read music
to learn to play in just one day.
Costs are $2 per member or $6 for
a family. Non-members may
come for only S3 for an individual
or $8 for a family.
Remember your Center de-
scribes family aa those people
you enjoy being with and sharing
your time with.
Advance Ticket* Available
for
CHAMBER MUSIC CONCERT
Tickets are now on sale at the
Center for the Baroque Chamber
Music Concert Thursday, Febru-
ary 11 at the JCC. This special
evening features two ensembles:
Quintessence and the Bay
Baroque Soloists.
A future article will present the
members of Quintessence. Today,
we feature the Bay Baroque Solo-
ists.
Bay Baroque Soloiata
The Bay Baroque Soloists is a
chamber music ensemble special-
izing in performance of works
from the Baroque era. This group
presents central Florida area pro-
grams of Baroque literature, in-
cluding not only works of the
masters, but also fine works by
lesser known and leas performed
composers. Through the use of
program notes and comments in-
formal, informative and most im-
portant, enjoyable concerts are
provided.
The members of the ensemble
are:
Dale Ludwig, flutist, received a
masters degree in musk from
Yale University. She has been a
lecturer in flute at the University
JCC Center Notes
of South Florida. At Yale, Lud-
wig was a member of the Baroque
Lnsemble and studied Baroque
performance with Albert Fuller
and Frederick Neumann.
Nancy Warfield, oboist, is a
graduate of the Oberlin Conser-
vatory where she was active in
Baroque performance. She spent
three years in Brazil performing
in orchestral and chamber music
positions. She is currently assist-
ant professor of oboe at the Uni-
versity of South Florida, a mem-
ber of the Ars Nova Woodwind
Quintet, and oboist with the St.
Petersburg Opera.
Diane Penney, harpsichord, is
currently working on her doctor-
ate in musicology and harpsi-
chord at North Texas State Uni-
versity. She is active in teaching
and performance throughout the
central Florida area, being on the
faculties of the University of
Tampa and Florida Southern
College in Lakeland.
BUI Ludwig, bassoonist, is cur-
rently assistant professor of bas-
soon at the University of South
Florida, where he is a member of
the arts Nova Woodwind Quintet.
Ludwig received his master of
music degree from Yale Univer-
sity and taught at the University
of Missouri in Kansas City before
coming to Tampa, where he is
currently principal bassoon with
the Florida Gulf Coast Sym-
phony.
The JCC is pleased to have
such talented professionals in
such quality programs. Please
get your ticket at the JCC. Prices
are: Center members under 12 or
over 60 are $2; high school and
college students with ID are
$3.50 and adults are $5. The gen-
eral public prices are under 12 or
over 60 $3; students with ID $5
and adults $7.
These reasonable prices are
made possible because of the
Center's commitment to bring
quality programs at affordable
prices to the Center. Do not miss
an exciting musical happening
with Quintessence and the Bay
Baroque Soloists.
JCC Lunch Bunch Jan. 28
The Jewish Community Center
Lunch Bunch will feature Jerry
Cristina, a noted student of Dr.
Kenneth Cooper of the National
Aerobics Institute in Dallas,
speaking on an entirely new nu-
trition program on obesity and
how not to bring up a "fat adult"
The Lunch Bunch will meet
Thursday, Jan. 28 at 1602 Cul
breath Isles at noon.
You will learn a batter way to
good nutrition for your entire
family. Ask yourself "How nutri-
tious are our eating habits and do
they reflect positive life values?"
Reservations are $4 for mem-
bers and $6 for non-members.
They must be paid by Jan. 26 at
the JCC. Special note: Babysit-
ting will be available at the JCC
Pre-School. Call the Center front
desk for further arrangements.
JCC Softball
Early Start
The Jewish Community Cen-
ter's Physical Education Depart-
ment will begin the men's Softball
program in February. Interested
players should contact Danny
Thro at the Center (872-4461) for
further information. Games will
be played Sunday mornings with
the action slated to start in early
February. So if you are tired of
your usual Sunday fare, call and
join the team.
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Ticket sales for the Jewish
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A lucky couple can win an all-
expense paid trip to Israel for
two, along with a $1,000 cash
spending allowance. Other prizes
to be given away are a color tele-
vision, free center membership,
dinners at local restaurants and
other great prizes.
1 Tickets are available from the
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The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Friday, January 22,1982
Jewish Floridian
ofTi
President Must beAcoountable
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cancel *ucha subscription should so notify The Jewish Floridian or The Federation
Friday, January 22, 1982
Volume 4
27 TEVETH 5742
Number 4
Solidarity and the Mossad
The new year of 1982 begins overshadowed by
the ominous events in Poland. No responsible citizen
of the 20th century who cares about human rights
and freedom can view with anything but the gravest
alarm this great tragedy of Poland.
The Solidarity reform movement, a genuine
proletarian movement for social justice and civil
liberties, is cruelly repressed by Communist totali-
tarian might. Jewish leaders, believing in the inter-
dependence of the struggle for democracy and human
rights, have joined many religious and ethnic groups
in supporting vigorously Lech Walesa and the
Solidarity movement. Jewish groups with others
have demanded an end to the repressive military
rule, have sought humanitarian aid for the Polish
people, and have called upon the American govern-
ment to help find refuge for Polish refugees.
The Soviet Union's latest belicosity, featuring
charges that it is Israel's Mossad that is behind
Solidarity's struggle against Kremlin-type oppres-
sion, proves the point.
The only bright spot in that grim travesty is
that Solidarity leaders and Polish American spokes-
men have rejected outright that obscenity.
After Auschwitz, even Polish Communists should
De expecteu to possess some measure of elementary
decency.
Msgr. Walsh to Receive
ADL's Abess Award
In Human Relations Here
The 1982 Leonard L. Abess Human Relations Award
will be given to Monsignor Bryan Walsh, it is announced
by Allan Margolis, chairman of the Florida Regional
Board of the Anti-Defamation League of B'nai B'rith.
The Award is given annually to publicly recognize ef-
forts made towards "furthering the goal of better human
relations and contributing substantially to the well-being
of the citizens of Florida."
In making his announcement, Margolis said,
"Through this year's award, we are recognizing Mon-
signor Walsh's extraordinary service to our community as
he has tirelessly pursued the goal of bringing to reality the
highest ideals of American democracy on matters of hu-
man rights.
"IN PARTICULAR, we recognize his eloquent and
effective advocacy for humane and responsible programs
of refugee resettlement, manifested in part by his leader-
ship in assistance efforts to 14,000 children, who left Cuba
unaccompanied, in receiving foster care in the United
States. Furthermore, he has been an outspoken opponent
to prejudice and bigotry and has worked vigorously to im-
prove the climate of intergroup relations in our com-
munity."
Presentation of the award will be made at the Abess
Award luncheon at the Konover Hotel in Miami Beach on
Feb. 7.
The Abess Award carries with it a research grant in
?.he field of human relations, contributed by Miami
hiianthropist Leonard L. Abess, in honor of the recipient
he award.
11 a.. ;ipient of last year's award was U.S. Rep.
11.
TO WHAT extent can a presi
dent welsh on promises he made
m the heat of an election cam-
paign using the excuse that,
when he made the promises, he
was unaware of the true condition
of things under the rule of a pre-
vious administration?
If he goes too far in this, is it
not a confession that he really
didn't know what he was talking
about in the first place?
An answer to the question will
have to be made well before the
1982 midterm congressional
elections because so much is rid-
ing on them. The Republicans are
prepared to spend millions in the
obscene profits of their support-
ers to widen, if possible, their
control of the Senate and to gain
control over the House.
I HAVE a notion that the
masterminds behind the party's
fortunes will do what they have
always done, and especially since
the days that the media, particu-
larly television, became the arena
in which campaigns are waged.
They will engage in revisionist
politicking with a juicy overlay of
entertainment personalities from
rock to country to movie and TV
stars to make their revisionism
kosher.
Much will be made of the free
American enterprise system and
trickle-down or supply-side eco-
nomics as traditionally Ameri-
can, meaning pre-Rooseveltian,
which the liberal Democrats al-
legedly succeeded in destroying,
thus bringing the nation to near-
economic ruin.
MUCH WILL be made of
laissez-faire, which was an 18th
Century policy that in more
modem times brought the rich to
greater riches and the poor to
helplessness and despair.
And it will be difficult to won-
der aloud why the Republicans
are so enamored of 18th Century
policies in a world bordering on
the 21st Century because they
will be obscuring the political
waters with charges that the na-
tional fix we're in these days was
brought upon us by the liberal
Democrats in the first place, not
antiquated laissez-faire.
This kind of campaign strategy
is not outlandish. It worked in
1980, and the Republicans could
hardly have won without the
wide support of labor, minorities,
disaffected middle class profes-
sionals and intellectualsgener-
ally those people who can be
counted upon to vote Democrat.
It could work again.
FOR ALL these reasons, the
question must be answered as to
the responsibility of a president
to hold to his campaign promises.
It is these non-traditional Demo-
crat sources of support Mr. Rea-
gan received who will be regaled
once more with the blandish-
ments of idiot-IQ television pro-
paganda in the upcoming mid-
term congressional campaign if
presidential accountability is not
fixed.
These are the people who will
be told that the President's per-
formance thus far should not be
held against him because he has
been struggling against a half-
century of predominantly Demo-
crat misrule. They will be told, in
various lingos dictated by demo-
graphy and geopolitics applied
to the domestic scene, how in-
dividual self-reliance is what the
nation needs in its new hour of
chaos. They will be laissez-faire'd
to death as their decaying cities
come tumbling down upon them.
Should not a president be re-
quired to hold to the rhetoric he
rained upon the nation in solicit-
ing his victory? For him now to
claim ignorance of just how bad
things really were ought to be no
more excusable than ignorance of
a broken law is an excuse for par-
don.
In fact, it suggests that if a
presidential candidate does not
know what he is talking about,
but continues talking in any case,
what guarantee is there that he
will change once he is elected?
IN MR. REAGAN'S case, lit-
tle. What about his performance?
Among Mr. Reagan's heap of
broken images are his promise to
balance the budget, his campaign
vow to do away with draft regis-
tration and what now appears to
be his biggest about-face to come,
a probable increase in taxes.
From his alleged "mixup" last
week over the Administration's
resumption of tax preferential
status to educational institutions
that discriminate racially and
ethnically, to his announcement
about Khadafy goon squads in
the United States out to assas-
sinate him, to his wildly-gyrating
foreign policy statements about
the Soviet Union most recently
solicited by events in Poland, Mr.
Reagan makes blunder after
blunder.
All of this must be remembered
in the upcoming midterm. The
announcement in Orlando last
weekend that the GOP stands
prepared to spend upwards of
one-half million dollars just to
the outest stony eveRjou?
defeat Florida Democrat incum-
bent Sen. Lawton Chile, should
be warning enough.
THIS 18 apart from the
amount the party will pour into
the state to capture Florida's four
new House seats aa a conse-
quence of the dramatic burgeon-
ing of Dade County. Together,
these plans constitute a clear de-
claration that those people who
control the U.S. government al-
ready, not the President or the
Congress or you or me or any
other such sentimental misappre-
hension of our political impera
tives, but the real lords of the na-
tion, are out to buy its ultimate
power.
Is America's power, presum-
ably vested in its people, in fact
for sale? In Mr. Reagan and his
troglodyte policies, the real lords
already have a captive surrogate
giving them the kind of control
they never before imagined. Al-
though it would be patently un-
fair to blame Mr. Reagan for the
final triumph of the military-in-
dustrial-international banking
complex, in the brief months and
hours of his presidency, it seems
to have been enhanced beyond
what might previously have been
believed possible.
And so, if the OOP wins in
1982, there is no limit to what
power may be seized next.
THEIR WOEFUL economic
status these days apart, Ameri-
cans must not succumb to the
blandishments of idiot-IQ televi-
sion when all the President's men
next come visiting to solicit our
support of their stable. Our ques-
tion should not be "support for
what now?" Rather, we should
ask, "Hey, what happened to Mr.
Reagan's promises two years
ago?"
D.C. Coundl
To Mark
King Birthday
WASHINGTON (JTA) -
The Jewish Community Council
of Greater Washington will mark
the anniversary of the birthday of
Dr. Martin Luther King Jr. by
distributing a statement the late
civil rights leader made on Soviet
Jewry during one of the JCC's
daily noon vigils across the street
from the Soviet Embassy here.
The JCC's Social Action and
Urban Affairs Committee mean-
while has issued a statement
honoring King's memory not
only as a civil rights leader but
also as an "articulate spokesman
in the cause of Israel and Soviet
Jewry."
"We honor him as a man of
courage and vision, a man of
great dreams and great actions, a
seeker of non-violence and
peace," the statement said. "His
leadership of the civil rights
struggle is a chapter in American
history from which all of us can
draw inspiration and renewed
strength. We honor him also as a
friend of the State of Israel.''
The King statement said: "I
cannot stand idly by, even
though I live in the United States
and even though I happen to be
an American Negro, and not be
concerned about what happens to
my brothers and sisters '
happen
Russia.
to be Jews in Soviet
First Latin
Song Festival
RIO DE JANEIRO (JTA)
More than 3,000 youths at-
tended the first Latin American
festival of Israeli songs and
dances. Zionist youth movement
groups from Argentina, Brazil,
Chile and Mexico performed in
the program which waa held last
month in Sao Paolo's Jewish
Center, the Hebraica.
BXaaaaaa.


Friday, January 22, 1982
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Page 5
Signatures
The Tampa Jewish community
has sent over 500 signatures to
become part of the 1,000,000,000
signatures sent to Leonid Bresh-
nev, president of the Soviet
Union. This signature campaign
was coordinated by the National
Jewish Community Relations
Advisory Council (NJCRAC) on
behalf of Jewish communities all
over the world.
The petitions are an effort to
show support of the two and a
half million Jews in Russia and
request that the Soviet Union:
1. "Permit those men, women
and children who for years have
sought to leave the USSR the
right to leave, and to be united
with relatives.
2. Cease all harassment of and
pressure on Jews who express the
wish to emigrate and to unite
with their families and their
people in their national home-
land.
3. Free all Jewish prisoners of
conscience sent to labor camps,
prisons and exile solely because
of their desire to leave for Israel."
The Tampa Jewish Federation
has been coordinating the sue-
natures through the Jewish Com
munity Center and the syna
gogues since Dec. 9 when Tampa
observed Human Rights Day
Women's Plea for Soviet Jewry
t aina Tsukerman. wife of Soviet
Refusenik Vladimir Tsukerman
was guest speaker at a com-
munity meeting. She was one of
three wives on a tour of the Unit-
ed States publicizing the plight of
the two and a half million Soviet
Jews, to make American people
aware of what's happening to
boviet Jews and gather support
to put pressure on Soviet author-
ities.
Tampa's petition contains sig-
natures from officials from the
City of Tampa as well as Tampa's
Jewish community.
Creation vs. Evolution
"Creation vs. Evolution: The
Problem and How Hillsborough
County is Handling it!" is the
subject of a dinner meeting
sponsored by Tampa Section,
National Council of Jewish
Women at the University of
South Florida, Student Services
Building, Wednesday, Jan. 27.
The social hour is called for 6:30,
dinner at 7 and the program at 8
p.m.
The evening is open to one and
all with a special invitation to
Crisis in the Jewish Family
Judy Sobel has announced that
almost all of the speakers for
Congregation Kol Ami's series on
Crisis in the Jewish Family,"
which will begin on I Vli I. huve
been lined up.
The topic on that evening wily
be "Abuses of the Mind and
Body." Dr. Jay Reiss will discuss
alcohol and drug abuse, Rabbi
Jeffrey Foust will comment on
"How Does Judaism Look at
These Abuses?," and a psycho-
logist will present his views on
"Premarital Sex How Does it
Affect the Family?"
" Fell I I. the session will be
im "Intermarriage." The panel
ihis evening will include psycho-
logist Dr. Michael Stevens, so-
riologist Dr. Carnot Nelson and a
local member of the rabbinic
community.
On Kfh.21, "Divorce: The
Death of a Family" will be dis-
cussed. Attorney Ronald Reed
will comment on the legal aspects
of divorce, social worker Joel
Brooks will speak on the socio-
logical consequences of divorce
upon a family, and Rabbi Peter
Mehler will comment on the
Jewish view of divorce.
The final session will deal with
"Religious Cults: What are they,
why do young people turn to
them, and why are they danger -
"i'.'" Saul Schiffman will be or-
ganizing this final event.
A discussion and coffee hour
will follow each panel. All ses-
sions begin at 8 p.m. More infor-
mation about the series, which
will be open to the public, may be
obtained by calling the Kol Ami
office.
husbands and friends to join
NCJW for an enlightening
evening. With dinner, the cost of
the evening is $8.50 per person.
To attend the program only,
there is no charge. Reservations
may be made with Cathy Heim,
13512 Lake Magdelene Dr.,
Tampa, by sending your check.
Dr. John Betz, professor of
biology at the University of
South Florida, will address the
issue confronting not only this
county, but many areas of the
country. Presently delayed from
iK'ing implemented into the
public school curriculum because
of pending court action, the
issues raised have been and will
continue to be before the public
for some time.
National Council of Jewish
Women is noted for being in the
forefront of public action. This
program is an example of the
issue confronting NCJW
represents.
AJGongress
Travel Meeting
American Jewish Congress is
holding a travel meeting to dis-
cuss Jewish Tours to Israel,
Egypt, Europe, the Orient, India,
China, U.S.A., Mexico and Ven-
ezuela on Sunday, Jan. 24, at 4
p.m. at Hyatt Sarasota, 1000
Boulevard of the Arts, Sarasota.
A great celebration
starts with a great host.
A host that caters to your every need
whether you're planning a wedding
reception or a high school prom.
A party tor 10. Or a sit down
dinner tor 600.
whether you want a bar or a buffet
or a band. A few simple hors
d'oeuvres. Or ice carvings and
elaborate food displays.
Anytime you need a host like that,
all you have to do Is remember
our name.
A bit above It all In the airport.
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Ask for the catering office._______________


Mr. and Mrs. Leo Chaitow
Chaitows Observe
45th Anniversary
Pauline and Leo Chaitow will
celebrate their 45th wedding an-
niversary this weekend with the
mother daughter Bat Mitzvah of
Pauline and Ethel Field at Con-
gregation Rodeph Sholom Friday
evening at 8 p.m. and Saturday
morning at 10 a.m. No invita-
tions have been sent.
Pauline and Leo Chaitow were
married Jan. 23, 1937, in New
York City and have lived in
Tampa since 1945. They will host
the Oneg Shabbat and Kiddush
luncheon on honor of their anni-
versary and the B'not Mitzvah.
All of their daughters, their
husbands and their nine grand-
children will be in attendance
including their five year old great
granddaughter, Jennifer Cable,
Orlando. Also attending will be
Pauline Chaitow's mother, Fan-
nie Noim.
Bernards tied
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Pe 6
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Friday, January 22,19$
News in Brief
'Boy' Gives Birth to Second Child
fly JTA Services
TEL AVIV A 27-year-old
Israeli woman, who was a boy for
the first five years of her life, has
recently given birth to her second
child, a doctor at Kaplan Hospi-
tal in Rehovot confirmed. Doc-
tors said it was possibly the first
case in medical history of a sex-
changed person giving birth. Her
first baby was born three years
ago and, like the second born a
few weeks ago, was delivered by
Caeserian section.
The unidentified woman was
born with male sexual organs and
named and registered as a boy.
But soon after birth his parents
noticed some unusual features
and doctors established, after
checks, that the infant had a full
set of female internal organs. A
first operation made her into a
girl at an early age, with a sup-
plementary operation performed
at age 16. The woman married
seven years ago and conceived
after receiving hormone treat-
ments.
WASHINGTON There wat
no immediate confirmation here
of reports that unidentified at-
tackers set off bombs at the Is-
raeli. Argentine and Haitian em-
bassies in Guatemala City. The
State Department and the Israel
Embassy told the Jewish Tele-
Engagement
BRINEN KESSLER
Mr and Mrs. Philip Brinen an-
nounce the engagement of their
daughter. Robyn, to Dr. Robert
Marc Kessler. son of Mr. and
Mrs. Walter Henry Kessler and
grandson of Mr. and Mrs. I.Z.
Kessler, Tampa, and Mrs. Fer-
dinand Rosenau, Philadelphia.
Robyn attended the University
of South Florida and the Uni-
versity of Georgia and graduated
from the University of Alabama
in Birmingham with a BS in
nursing. She is currently working
as a surgical nurse at Touro In-
firmary in New Orleans.
Dr. Kessler graduated from
Tulane University and from
medical school in Cuemavaca.
Mexico. He is a resident
physician at Charity Hospital in
New Orleans.
A Summer wedding is planned
at Temple Schaarai Zedek.
Wedding
WEBER SHEPPERD
Sharon Ann Weber, daughter
of Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Weber
was married to Dr. Steven M.
Shepperd, son of Dr. and Mrs.
Lewis Shepperd, of Bay Har-
bour Island, Florida, on Jan 2,
at Congregation Rodeph Sholom.
Rabbi Kenneth' Berger and Can-
tor William Hauben officiated. A
reception followed at the Host
International Hotel.
The bride wore a gown of white
alecon lace. Her maid-of-honor
was Jana Sulzer. Bridesmaids
were Anita Shepperd, Mrs. Craig
Del Boque, Mrs. William Verrill,
and Genie Jennaro.
Dr. Shepperd's best man was
Bruce Raticoff. Groomsmen were
Stephen Heim, John Kelner,
Steve Reibel, Carl Gardner, and
John Dixon Wall.
Sharon is an attorney in Fort
Lauderdale with the firm of
Becker, Polikoff, and Streitfeld.
She attended the University of
Florida and Emory Law College.
Dr. Shepperd is a practicing
dentist. He attended the Uni-
versity of Florida and Emory
Dental College.
Following a honeymoon in
Hawaii and San Francisco, the
couple will reside in Fort Lauder-
dale.
graphic Agency that they had no
information on the attacks.
According to the reports from
Guatemala City, guards at the
Israeli Embassy opened fire on
the attackers who fled in a car.
There were no reports of similar
action at the two other embas-
sies. A Guatemala City police
sourte. was quoted as saying
there were no casualties and only
minor damage from the attacks.
It was not determined whether
the attackers were leftist or
members of ultra-rightwing
groups which have been involved
in political warfare in Guatemala
for the past year.
BONN Gustav Richter, a
former SS official who had a role
Bar Mitzvah
Scott Adam Shear
SCOTT ADAM SHEAR
Scott Adam Shear, son of Mr.
and Mrs. Harry M. Shear, will
celebrate his Bar Mitzvah tomor-
row morning at Congregation Kol
Ami. Rabbi Leonard Rosenthal
will officiate.
Scott is in the seventh grade at
Young Junior High. In addition,
he attends the Learning Center
and is a member of the Citrus
Park Little League Baseball
Team. He is also a member of the
Hay Class of Congregation Kol
Ami's Religious School.
Special out-of-town guests who
will celebrate this joyous occa-
sion with Scott and his family in-
clude: grandmothers Fay Shear
from Forest Hills, New York, and
Martha Glasser from Largo and
New York; his uncle, Joel Glasser
of Miami, and his aunt and uncle,
Susan and Jesse Rosner, from
Long Beach, New York.
Mr. and Mrs. Harry Shear will
host the Oneg Shabbat and the
Kiddush luncheon in their son's
honor.
in sending Rumanian Jews to
death camps, was sentenced to
four years imprisonment by a
court in Frankenthal but was im-
mediately set free on grounds
that he had served longer prison
terms in Soviet jails after the
war.
Richter, 69, was a consultant
on Jewish affairs at SS head-
quarters in Bucharest in 1942. In
that capacity he pressured the
government to include Rumanian
Jews who lived in France at the
time in the "final solution." At
his insistence, the Rumanian au-
thorities took the necessary legal
measures to have Rumanian
Jews in France sent to Au-
schwitz. According to the prosec-
ution, 646 Jews were included in
that group. Richter was found
guilty of complicity-
PARIS Former President
Vnlery Giscard D'Estaing said
that he plans to visit Israel soon
as a gesture of good will towards
tha Jewish State. Giscard, who
during his seven years as Presi-
dent, steered France along an
anti-Israeli and pro-Arab course,
made this pledge at an election
meeting in one of Paris' Jewish
areas. Giscard was speaking in
support of Gaullist candidate
Jacque Dominati who is running
for the National Assembly in
France's first by-election since
last June's Socialist victory.
The former President did not
say when he plans to visit Israel.
Sources close to Giscard said Is-
raeli Premier Menachem Begin
invited nim to Israel when the
two met during Egyptian Presi-
dent Anwar Sadat's funeral last
year.
French sources said, in the
meantime, that though President
Francois Mitterrand has decided
to postpone his forthcoming trip
to Israel, initially scheduled for
Feb. 10, he will go to Israel before
Israel's final Sinai withdrawal
Apr. 26.
WASHINGTON Defense
Secretary Caspar Weinberger will
not visit Israel when he goes to
the Middle East next month.
Pentagon spokesman Henry
Catto said that Weinberger has
accepted an invitation from
Saudi Arabia to visit that coun-
try early next month and may
also go to neighboring Oman.
Catto stressed that Weinber-
ger does expect to go to Israel
this year but "Israel has never
been considered as part of the iti-
nerary for this particular trip."
Weinberger accepted an invi-
tation to visit Israel this year
when he and Israeli Defense Min-
ister Ariel Sharon signed the
memorandum of understanding
on the strategic cooperation
agreement between Israel and the
U.S. last November. The U.S.
suspended the agreement after
Israel extended its civil law to the
Golan Heights.
JERUSALEM The Foreign
Ministiy received letters from the
Ambas-adors of Britain, France,
Italy and Holland stating those
countries' readiness to partici-
pate in the Sinai peacekeeping
force. Officials here said the let-
ters wovild be studied by the Cab-
inet at its regular meeting this
Sunday but gave no other
response.
The letters are not indentical.
But all refer to the "clarifica-
tions" each of the four powers
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sent to Secretary of State AW
ander Haig on Nov. 26 in which
they stated: "We all recogni^
that the function of the Multin*.
tional Force and Observers
(MFO) is aa defined m the
relevant Egyptian-Israeli agree-
menta."
That initial statement was ac-
ceptable to Israel. But on the fo|.
lowing day the four government*
simultaneously released state-
ments in which they linked their
participation to the European
Economic Community (EEC)
ministers' Venice declaration of
June, 1980, which Israel flatly re-
jected.
1982 Special Gifts Division
Holds First Meeting
The 1982 Tampa Jewish Fed-
eration's Special Gifts Division
held its first organizational meet-
ing Monday Jan. 11. The Special
Gifts Division represents all con-
tributors to TJF's general cam-
paign in the range of $500 to
$999. Since many future leaders
of the Tampa Jewish Federation
come out of this group. Special
Gifts is a most important
Division within the Federation.
Chairing this years Special Gifts
Division and presiding over the
meeting was Brian Abeles, an_
insurance executive and longtime
Tampa resident. He has been in-
volved in Tampa's Jewish Com-
munity for many years and his
acceptance of the chair for this
division is a positive step for the
Special Gifts Division.
Joining Abeles at the meeting
were Joel Breitstein, Bruce Gold-
stein, Perry Jacobs, Barry
Seltzer, Bruce Silverman. Fred
Slutsky and Don Weinbren. Rep-
resenting the Federation was
Gary Alter, executive director,
and Marc Schectman, campaign
director. A special guest at the
meeting was Michael Levine, the
1982 TJF's Pacesetters Division
chairman.
Have A "Professional"
Plan Your Insurance Program
Jerry Brownstein

SINCE 1964 JERRY BROWNSTEIN HAS BEEN
PROVIDING CLIENTS IN THE TAMPA BAY AREA WITH
DEPENDABLE INSURANCE GUIDANCE AND SERVICE.
TODAY, JERRYS DEDICATION AND EXPERTISE ARE
REFLECTED BY THE STEADY GROWTH OF HIS
BUSINESS AND BY HIS CONTINUING ACCUMULATION
OF INDUSTRY HONORS, INCLUDING LIFE MEMBER-
SHIP IN THE PRESTIGIOUS MILLION DOLLAR ROUND
TABLE. CALL JERRY BROWNSTEIN FOR SOUND AD
ma52JSUR PERSONAL AND BUSINESS IN-
SURANCE NEEDS, INCLUDING IRA'S.
JERRY BROWNSTEIN
& ASSOCIATES
1111 N. WESTSHORE BLVD. SUrTE 610
, TAMPATfLA. 33609
TELEPHONE: (813)8727831
RffffiSENT.NQ: PACIFIC MUTUAL
AND OTHER FINE COMPANIES


Kday, January 22,1982
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Pgel
Don't Let Shalom' Fool You
There's Steel in Vatican's Velvet Glove
Continued from Page 1
points in the Vatican's
ction of words, it is noted that
,le the Vatican has not yet of-
ally recognized Israel it freely
aks of "The State of Israel."
,s press release "which makes
trence to a "just a and fair
ution" to the Palestinian
bhli-m also "takes into account
i problem of the security of the
ate of Israel."
3Y THE same token, the bela-
ed preference of one verb over
kther in reporting Shamir's
lline of Israel's position of Je-
lalem reveals the Vatican's
piculty in accepting Israel's
esided" claim on Jerusalem.
The text states that Minister
Shamir "pointed out that the
present situation in the Holy City
reflects its particular significance
m the history of the Jewish
people ." The verb 'reflects"
was obviously typed into a blank
space left in the previously
printed text. Reportedly the verb
actually used by Shamir was
"does justice to."
The communique also takes
note of Israel's concern over "the
massive influx of arms in the
region and the grave problems of
terrorism," of "the safeguarding
and free access to the holy places
of all faiths and their self-man-
agement" and "Israel's efforts to
assure the well-being of the dif-
ferent communities."
Bits 0' Business
Serious Theater
Should Not Be Missed
he Tampa Players bring to
npa a night of serious theater.
he Rope Dancers" isn't a play
will appeal to everyone,
never, this play should not be
I'The Rope Dancers," a re-
it.thli' drama set in the early
!)s. is being performed by the
ipa Players Thursday and
t unlay evenings at 8 p.m. and
ndays at 7:30 p.m. through
nuary 31, at the Jewish Com-
|knity Center Theater.
|'ukits are $4.95, and$3.95 for
lior citizens and students.
"The Rope Dancers," written
by Morton Wishengrad, is a
strange, haunting, symbolic
drama about a family obsessed
with feelings of guilt.
Mallory Lykes plays an affect-
ing role as a woman overcome by
a feeling she has sinned. Also
starring Jim Joyce, Sarah Jacob
sen and Barbara Smith, "The
Rope Dancers" makes the theater
a palace of truth again. Don't
miss it!
Tickets are available at outlets
at Maas Brothers downtown and
Westshore, and Tampa theater,
or call 877-2684.
S^C^ftR
Kosher Lunch Menu
[Kosher lunch menu of the Senior Citizen's Nutrition and
Activity Program is sponsored by the Hillaborough County
Commission and held at the Jewish Community Center. Marilyn
fllakley. site manager, 872-4451. Menu subject to change.
WEEK OF JANUARY 25-29
InS Pi B ufu ?' With ^^ RanCn Sty,e Beans.
touch, Pears, Whole Wheat Bread, Ginger Snaps
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hf,l.eu^y ToCa^aRe Casserole. Green Peas. Grated Carrot,
noie \\ heat Bread, Applesauce
!hw" ~ uSh2,ke and Bake Chicken. Whipped Potatoes,
Squash, Tossed Salad with Tomato Wedges. French
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BLTr&n W'th Creole Sauce- Mixed Greens, Parsley
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ISRAEL'S "commitment to
reaching a global and just
solution to the conflict while
safeguarding the security of
Israel" and "the efforts and con-
cessions made by Israel" were
published as being among the
main points of Shamir's message.
Doubtlessly. Israel's recent
Golan annexation posses a diplo-
matic problem for the Vatican's
relations with the Arab world.
But the Vatican is no longer wil-
ling to interrupt its flow of
dialogue with Israel and world
Jewry, just as it is not willing to
interrupt good relations with the
Arab world, including the
Palestine Liberation Organiza-
tion.
It will continue to practice the
fine art of diplomatic equidis-
tance, summoning up all its an-
cient intellectual know-how, but
it will never again regress to pre-
ecumenical positions or forms.
UJA to Sponsor
Mission to Israel
The Tpmpa Jewish Federation
announces a national physicians
and attorneys mission to Israel
Feb. 21 through Mar. 3.
The unique mission has been
s|Kvially designed for attorneys
and physicians. In addition to
program items that are common
to most UJA Missions, the
concurrent national physicians
and national attorneys missions
will present insights into the
practice of medicine and law in
the Jewish state. A highlight will
! visits with Israeli colleagues.
The cost for the mission per
person is $1,468 from New York.
For additional information
contact the Tampa Jewish
Federation. 872-4451.
Rhoda L. Karpay has opened
her own office. R.L. Karpay, Inc.,
Commerical and Investment
Properties, located at 1805 N.
Westshore Blvd., Suite 113.
Rhoda has obtained her Direct
Participation Program License
enabling her to sell tax-sheltered
investments. This designation is
made by the National Asso-
ciation of Securities Dealers, Inc.
She has now been designated a
"Principal" by this same asso-
ciation.
Larry and Gil Wasserberger
have opened Waas Brothers
Furniture at Mission Bell Square
12729 N. Dale Mabry Highway.
This new showroom has complete
room displays of traditional and
contemporary furnishings.
Interior decorating services are
available at no charge. Major
credit cards are accepted.
If you haven't visited Nut-
cracker Sweets, in the Village
Square East, you have missed a
real "treat" Not only mouth
watering and eye-tempting, but
it is completely kosher and
certified os. Owner Audrey Guth
has a masters degree in nutrition
and has baked for restaurants.
Talk with her about catering for
your pastry needs. What a nice
addition to Tampa.
Maureen Cohn hosted a meet-
ing of Friends of the Arts from
Tampa Museum at Maureen
Cohn Oriental Rug Gallery, 2701
S. McDill Ave. Maureen has
magnificent displays of rugs at
the gallery and would be happy
to have other meetings there. She
has been a rug dealer for the past
five years.
Village Photographer, located
in the village center has a very
interest ini; display of original
African art at their studio. These
are all originals, and each piece is
unique. Beverly Simon will be
happy to explain about the ar-
tists and talk about African Art
when you drop by.
Freyda Cohen, master elec-'
trologist, has opened Carrollwood
Electrolysis at 3008 Sabal Road.
Call her for a consultation.
Jane R. Rosen Grandon, M.A.,
has opened her office for individ-
ual, marital and family therapy
and divorce mediation in the
Terrace Village Shopping and
Office Complex at 10920 N. 56
Street. Suite 202. in Temple
Terrace. She holds a masters
degree in marriage -and family
therapy from the University of
Connecticut and a bachelors
degree in psychology from the
University of Florida. Mrs. Rosen
Grandon is also an instructor in
the Community Service Division
of Hillsborough Community
College.
Manny Garcia
(813) 884-7665
RES. 886-0883
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Page 8
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Confined to Wheelchair
Incensed Begin Tried to Kill Radio Show
By DAVID LANDAU
JERUSALEM (JTA) -
Premier Menachem Begin, still
confined to a wheelchair because
of a hip injury last month, ap-
peared in the Knesset to defend
his intervention to kill a radio
news broadcast critical of De-
fense Minister Ariel Sharon. Mo-
tions critical and supportive of
the Premier's action were
presented for debate.
The Kol Israel news item that
aroused Begins wrath quoted
former Chief of Staff Haim
Barlev, a prominent figure in the
opposition Labor Party, as
saying that he could not sleep
peacefully while Sharon held the
Defense Ministry post because
Sharon was mentally "un-
balanced." Barlev's remarks were
taken from an interview to be
published in a forthcoming issue
of the Labor Party's monthly
magazine Miguan.
BEGIN INSTRUCTED the
chief of the Prime Minister's
Office, Yehiel Kadishai, to de-
mand an "apology" from Kol Is-
rael for broadcasting the item.
There was no apology but the
item, broadcast at 2 p.m.
Saturday, was not repeated in
subsequent newscasts.
Opposition factions promptly
accused the Premier of censor-
ship. Labor MK Ore Namir and
Mordechai Virshubeky of Shinui
said his intervention threatened
to return Israel Radio to the
"dark days" of the State's early
years when it was a department
of the Prime Minister's Office
and took its editorial orders from
the Prime Minister.
They recalled that Begin, as
leader of the opposition at that
time, bitterly criticized what he
called an anti-democratic state of
affairs.
Begin told the Knesset that he
agreed that a full-scale debate
should be held on "whether a
State media should be an anti-
government media." He claimed
the issue was not "freedom of ex-
pression" but "freedom to cast
shame and insult."
ISRAEL RADIO and tele-
vision is run by the Broadcasting
Authority, a quasi-independent
agency modeled on Britain's
BBC. Funding and statutory res-
ponsibility fall on the govern-
ment. A supervisory body made
up of public figures is responsible
for content.
In the case of the Kol Israel
item. Begin said he had to defend
Sharon's honor. He noted that it
was Barlev, as Chief of Staff, who
appointed Sharon to command of
the critical southern front with
Egypt in 1969.
Modai Demands Inquiry
Mossad Aids
Solidarity,
Soviets Say
NEW YORK (JTA) The Soviet magazine,
Times, has charged that "the Zionist elements" in'
darity, the Polish trade union movement, were "receivi
aid from Mossad," the Israeli intelligence agenJ
According to reports from Moscow, the news magad
accused Mossad of "trying hard to create chaw*
Poland."
IT ALSO ALLEGED that Mossad was coordinate
its activities in Poland with the Central Intelligei
Agency (CIA). According to New Times, Israel pres
for strong Western measures against Poland to dhi
attention from its annexation of the Golan Heights and!
prevent the return of normalcy in Poland.
The Moscow reports said the Soviet press has quo.
Polish newspaper charges that Jews in the Solidari
leadership were involved in a "Zionist conspiracy'
overthrow the Polish government.
Format of Probe Yet to be Determined Schocken Publisher Passes
By DAVID LANDAU
JERUSALEM (JTA)
Minister-Without-Port-
folio Yitzhak Modai's de-
mand for a commission of
inquiry to look into the
publication of allegations
against him last week has
been endorsed in principle
by Premier Menachem Be-
gin. There will be minister-
ial level consultations on
the precise format of the
commission.
Government sources have ex-
plained that what was envisaged
was not a full-scale commission of
inquiry chaired by a Supreme
Court Justice (like the post-Yom
Kippur War Agranat Commis-
sion) but a more modest panel,
termed an "investigating com-
mittee." which is also provided
for under the law.
THE COMMITTEE will be
appointed by Justice Minister
Moshe Nissim, who will consult
with both Interior Minister Yosef
Burg (who has responsibility for
the police) and Education Minis-
ter Zevulun Hammer (who has
statutory responsibility for the
Broadcasting Authority). Modai
wants both the police and the
television news department to be
looked into with a view to pre-
venting in the future publication
of allegations that are later
proved groundless.
In Modai's case. Israel TV has
published as its headline story a
report based on a police state-
ment that the police fraud squad
was "gathering intelligence
data" about accusations that
Modai had taken kickbacks from
state oil deals during his term as
Minister of Energy (1977-81).
Modai claims that the police
statement was inaccurate and
that the TV news desk played it
tendentiously. Two days later,
Attorney General Yitzhak Zamir
and the police issued subsequent
statements totally clearing
Modai by' explaining that the
"date ",n the hands of the police
contained no substantive mater
ial.
THE "data" was apparently
given to the police by Labor MK
Yehuda Hashai who three
months ago submitted a Knesset
question to the Prime Minister or
the same subject. Modai has saic
he would sue Hashai for libe
were it not for his parliamentary
immunity.
Over the weekend, Modai criti-
cized Zamir's handling of the af-
fair, charging him with "insensi-
tivity." Modai said in an inter-
view that Zamir need not have
waited 48 hours before publicly
clearing him, since he knew all
along that Hashai's "data" was
unsubstantiated.
On another aspect of the affair,
Modai is still at daggers drawn
with his fellow Liberal minister
and successor as the Energy
Minister, Yitzhak Berman, al-
though Liberal Party leader Sim-
cha Ehrlich has pledged to try
and make peace between them.
Their animosity was on public
show at a Liberal Party Central
Committee meeting. Modai was
warmly cheered and Berman boo-
ed by delegates. But Berman
took the rostrum to say that he
would not forgive Modai for hav-
ing besmirched him on a TV
peak-hour talk show the night
before. Modai hit out at Berman
for his Ministry's having an-
nounced the creation of a com-
mittee to examine Israel's oil-
buying procedure just during the
days when the allegations
against Modai were headline
news.
Berman said the announce-
ment was coincidental and was
not in fact initiated by his Minis-
try, and the actual decision to set
up the committee was taken a
month ago.
NEW YORK-(JTA)-Eva
Schocken Glaser, president of
Schocken Books, Inc. died Jan.
12 after a brief illness. She was 63
years old and resided in Scars-
dale, N.Y. Mrs. Glaser, the for-
mer Chawa Schocken, was born
in Zwickau, Germany. She came
to the United States from Jeru-
salem with her family in the late
1930's.
Her father, Salman Schocken,
founded Schocken Verlag in
Berlin in the 1920's and the
American company was
established in New York after
World War II. In 1934 the firm
became publisher of Franz I
when the Nazi regime ruled!
Aryan publishers could no I
publish Jewish writers.
Keenly interested in Je
cultural life, Salman Sc
continued to publish Je
authors, such as Kafka
Martin Buber, until the i
put an end to the publish
house in November,
Schocken, who had been liviq
Jerusalem since 1933, starttdtl
concern again in Tel Aviv.
Mrs. Glaser became the headj
the publishing house in
York after the death of
brother, Theodore, in 1975.
SinoiSettlers Claim 'Victory'
In Battle to Stop Withdrawal
TEL AVIV (JTA) -
I'lira nationalists deter
mined to block Israel's
withdrawal from Sinai next
\pril claimed a "victory"
after the government
reached a compromise with
(lush Kmunim militants in
northern Sinai to halt the
dismantling of buildings
and equipment slated for
transportation to relocation
areas inside Israel.
According to the agreement.
Jewish Agency workers at
Moshav Haruvit will remove
parts of a greenhouse already
taken down but will not disman-
tle any other structures. Hanan
Porat, of the ultra-nationalist
Tehiya faction who has demon-
stratively moved to Yamit, hailed
the compromise as "a great vic-
tory."
SQUATTERS in northern
Sinai, mainly yeshiva students,
began reassembling greenhouse
frames to prevent their removal.
The squatters spokeswoman, Elie
Weitzman, said, "This is a great
victory. We have stopped the
disgraceful withdrawal from
Sinai."
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January 22,1982
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Page 9
Jewish Women Given Their Just Due
Ben
premise that "the
i Jewish woman has
nored in the standard
is of this country's Jew-
famous Jewish historian,
[liader Marcus, has propar-
1 volumes to fill the gap.
"The American Jewish
1654-1980," a 256-page
The other, "The
i Jewish Woman: A
Lentary History," contains
[pages of letters, wills,
rs and biographical
Marcus, Distinguished
Professor of American
History at the (Reform)
Union College, describes
volumes as "an attempt
pture the past as it actual-
KOOKS introduce the
to little-known but re
blf American Jewish wom-
lo are included chrono-
Iv and by their fields of
bment. They include:
Koch Marks, who, with
hands and drawn guns,
the Denver and Rio
Railroad when its of-
I tried to extend the line
I her land in Eureka, Kan-
i Goldsmith, a 19th Cen-
jerman-born housewife,
an by sewing basketballs
1 up running the multi-
dollar MacGregor sport-
is operation;
^nia Phillips of Alabama,
i-Yankee political activist
bs jailed by Union troops
[theCivil War;
[nee Prag Kahn, Amer-
Jewish woman member
ress, a Republican from
ancisco elected to six con-
e terms.
i Gluck, one of America's
eloved musical recitalists,
| recording of "Carry Me
) Old Virginny" sold more
> million copies. She and
sband, violinist Efrem
converted to
snity.
HE fight for women's
Marcus, who is also
of the American Jewish
writes about Ernestine
widely-known social re-
I described as perhaps the
J most famous Jewish wo-
fhe mid-19th Century.
there was Gloria Stein-
|re was her grandmother.
| the first woman elected
office in Toledo, Ohio,
W aa president of the
pfrage Association. Dr.
ilso paid tribute to Hetty
I who. he wrote "perhaps
"i anyone else has helped
Me women in the home
[office.
Jewish women include a
w* array of political tai-
nt? with the internation-
n Imma Goldman,
h Nolle Moskowitz, ad-
|New York Governor Al
escribed by the New
Ma as "having wielded
lical power than any
'the United States."
M. Rosenberg served as
Secretary of Defense
ne '.ruman Administra-
highest position in
Wt yet reached by an
Jewish woman. Con-
figures include Bella
j'zabeth Holuman, for-
"ocratic Representative
iJrooklyn District At-
"a Hes Myerson, one-
y queen who became a
*vi8t and political
* Jewish communal
hinted by such leaders
f" ** omn and Sadie
*1imTZ,,fUnder of
became the grandmother figure
of Israel and its first and so far
only woman Prime Minister.
IN THE ARTS. Marcus listed
writers. Dorothy Parker. Fannie
Hurst. Edna Ferber and Ger-
trude Stein; publisher, Dorothy
Schiff; stage figures, Ahza Nazi-
mova and Adah Menken; and pa-
trons of the arts Vivian Beau
mont and Minnie Guggenheimer,
among many.
The American Jewish
businesswoman is exemplified by
Jennie Grossinger of the famous
Catskill hotel; and Helena
Rubenstein, who left a personal
estate of more than $ 100 million.
The two volumes were co-pub-
1,?h"d by Ktav Publishing House
of New York, and the American
Jewish Archives of Cincinnati.
Arab Money In Energy Co.'s
Said to Endanger U.S. Stability
Surprise Security Council Shifts
Bring Jordan's Bow at CrucialMeet
By DAVID HOROWITZ
UNITED NATIONS -
(WUPI After almost two
weeks of wrangling, the
Arabs finally managed to
enlist Jordan a new non-
permanent member of the
Security Council to sub-
mit a resolution demanding
sanctions against Israel for
annexing the Golan
Heights in the vace of a
certain U.S. delegation
veto.
Aa the day for voting arrived,
with everyone expecting a
definitive U.S. veto, something
unexpected occurred. Thanks to
the diplomatic skill of U.S. Am-
bassador to the UN Jeanne Kirk-
Patrick, two of the 10 non-perma-
nent members, Zaire and
Panama, whose positive votes
would have given the resolution
the necessary majority of nine,
let it be known thaty they would
abstain.
Their abstentions, together
with the announced abstentions
of Ireland, Japan, Britain and
France, would defeat the reso-
lution without the need of a U.S.
veto. The eight supporting the
draft would be the USSR, Po-
land, Jordan, Togo, China
Guyana, Spain and Uganda.
In the face of a certain defeat
Jordan, at the behest of Syria,
decided to cancel the meeting.
France to Rebuild Iraq Reactor;
Vows Only Low-Grade Fuel
By EDWIN EYTAN
PARIS (JTA) France
said that it will supply Iraq with
low-enriched "Caramel" uranium
and a low-grade fuel not suitable
for weapons when it reconstructs
Iraq's nuclear reactor which was
destroyed last June by Israel.
Foreign Minister Claude
Cheysson told Parliament that
France has already informed Iraq
that the new equipment supplied
by France will be based on non-
military fuel and that contrary to
Baghdad's demands, formerly
enriched uranium will no longer
be shipped to Iraq. France, which
opposes the spread of nuclear
arms, is formally committed to
reconstructing the nuclear plant
at Tamuz, near Baghdad.
FRENCH OFFICIALS say
that France has added an addi-
tional condition to rebuilding the
reactor: the new installations will
have to be under the permanent
control of the Vienna-based In-
ternational Atomic Energy Com-
mission. France also wants to
post permanently some of its own
experts on the site to make sure
that the Iraqis do not transform
the reactor or try to put it to any
possible use connected with arms
development projects.
In his statement in Parliament,
Cheysson said: "The French
government is ready to pursue its
nuclear cooperation with Iraq but
wants to ensure that all neces-
sary guarantees exist as to its
peaceful and strictly civilian
use." The minister stressed that
France intends to use "the most
recent technology" to ensure that
the reactor is not diverted to any
other use.
Since Israeli war planes de-
stroyed the initial reactor, France
and Iraq have been negotiating
on the reactor's replacement. Ac-
cording to unofficial reports, Iraq
has accepted the French condi-
tions.
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Continued from Page 1
acquired C.F. Braun's experience about nuclear reproces-
sing."
The matter of Kuwaiti control is now being ne-
gotiated. A partial listing of other Kuwaiti direct invest-
ments in the United States since 1974 totals more than
132 million in real estate, business, and banks, including
Kiaweah Island. South Carolina; Galleria in Houston,
Texas; Petra Capital Corporation in New York, and the
Patagonia Corporation in Arizona.
Activities of Saudi investors, among them entre-
preneur Ghaith Pharaon; new loans to Libya and Islamic
investment activities are among the financial stories and
investment briefs highlighted in the January, 1982, issue
of Petro-Impact.
UN Wrangle Over Golan
Goes On.. .And On...
By YITZHAK RABI
UNITED NATIONS (JTA)
Behind the scene efforts con-
tinued here by members of the
Security Council to formulate a
draft resolution that would be
palatable, or at least acceptable,
to both Syria and the United
States, on the issue of Israel's
annexation of the Golan Heights.
The latest effort is a working
paper initiated by Zaire, a mem-
ber of the Council, which calls on
all countries to refrain from acts
helping Israel in its annexation at
the Golan. Zaire, which re-
portedly opposes the Syrian de-
mand for mandatory sanctions
against Israel, also urges mem-
ber-states in its working paper
"to consider applying effective
and concrete measures," to force
Israel to abrogate its annexation.
MEANWHILE, Arab League
members at the UN were sched-
uled to meet here to formulate a
united stand on a resolution con-
cerning the Golan annexation.
The Security Council has been
hearing various speakers de-
nouncing Israel and calling for
action against it.
Ambassador Gaafar AUagany
of Saudi Arabia told the Council
that it must impose sanctions
against Israel, including manda-
tory economic sanctions. He
warned that Israel's annexation
of the Golan poses serious dan-
gers for peace in the Mideast.
Ambassador Emmanuel
Ghikas of Greece said that Is-
rael's annexation violated Secur-
ity Council Resolution 242.
Greece, he said, "condemned"
the Israeli move. Although he
called for "action" against Israel,
Ghikas did not mention sanc-
tions.
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Page 10
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Friday, January a
Prof. Eugene Paul Wigner, Nobel Lau-
reate in Physics, has arrived at the Tech-
nion Israel Institute of Technology in
Haifa where he will lecture during the first
semester of the 1981-82 academic year.
Prof. Wigner will give lectures on his work
and collaborate in research currently un-
derway in the Department of Physics.
Headlines
Khadafy Visit to Germany Deplored
The Anti-Defamation League of B'nai B'rithJ
(has urged Chancellor Helmut Schmidt to intar-
ivene in the invitation extended to Libya's Col.
f Mua mmar Khadafy to visit West Germany.
The invitation was extended to Khadafy by
'{Jurgen Moellemann, foreign policy spokesman for
S the Free Democratic Party, acting on behalf of
f the German-Arab Association for Friendship.
In a cablegram to Chancellor Schmidt, ADL's
j national chairman. Maxwell E. Green berg said
fthe invitation should be rescinded because
(Khadafy "has worked at every opportunity to
;undermine Western values and interests. His
I backing of the international terrorist movement
j has resulted in violence and destruction through-
Sour the world, including in the Federal Republic
5of West Germany."
The openly anti-Semitic group that calls itself
the U.S. Labor Party is currently facing severe
internal problems, including the defection of 117
of its key leaders, according to the American
Jewish Committee's Trends Analyses Division.
Informed sources report that the 117 Party
leaders quit the group because of the blatant anti-
Semitism of Lyndon H. LaRouche Jr., the party s
chairman. LaRouche has responded to the defec-
tions by claiming that the party had been infil-
trated by "spies" from various "enemy camps."
A typical U.S. Labor Party front group, AJC
notes, is the "National Democratic Policy Com-
mittee," which has no connection with the Na-
tional Democratic Party. This front group, has
embarrassed the Democratic Party to the point
that Charles T. Manatt, National Democratic
chairman, has publicly disavowed any connection
between his party and the front group.
presented by Julie Frank Pick, director of broad-:
casting for the New York Board of Rabbis, on the
CBS television program, "The Way To Go,";
moderated by Dr. Ormond Drake and evoked an;
unusually strong viewer response.
A public opinion poll, conducted in Israel by:
Dr. Minah Zemach of the Dahaf Research Insti- _
tute for Yediot Achoronot, suggests that Israelis;
are almost equally divided over their acceptance
or rejection of the government's timing in!
adopting the Golan Heights Bill by the Knesset.!
At the same time, however, the overwhelming;
majority of those interviewed did favor the an-
nexation of the Golan Heights by Israel.
According to the poll, 44.8 percent of the 627 i
persons interviewed on Dec. 15 and 16 were in
favor of the government's action at that time,
while 48 percent felt that the timing was inappro-
priate. Seven percent had no opinion. On the
other hand, 32.6 percent supported immediate an-
nexation, while another 38 percent would prefer j
annexation, but not now, whereas 25 percent were
against annexation at any time. Only 4.4 percent
abstained from any opinion. Those interviewed
are regarded as a representative sample of Israel's |
adult Jewish population.
Cumultive total of commitments secured by the
Israel Histadrut Foundation since its inception 20
years ago have reached in excess of $70 million,
according to an announcement by Rabbi Leon
Kronish, chairman of the Foundation's Board of
Directors.
Of this figure, $42 million is represented by tes-
tamentary bequests and trusts, SI5 million by
contributions to virious Histadrut charitable
remainder trusts, and S13 million in cash,
property and securities from consummated
bequests.
Rabbi Kronish s announcement was made at a
banquet of Histadrut leadership in Israel.
-<
"The Town I Knew," a film feature produced
< by the United Jewish Appeal, was awarded a
Bronze Medal in the 1981 International Film and
:TV Festival. Over 4,000 filmmakers from 39
'countries participated in the Festival, which was
| held in New York City.
The film, directed and produced by Issachar
SMiron, director of the UJA's Creative and Educa-
tional Programs Department, won the honor in
!two categories, "Fund-raising" and "Art and
jMusic."
'The Town I Knew" was orginally produced as
jjpart of the UJA dramatic production, "The Night
[Shall Shine As the Day," which was seen in
(Jewish communities nationwide. It was also
The number of prisoners in penal institutions in
England has increased more than three-fold in 40
years from about 13,000 before World War II
to 44,000 today Lord Lane, the Lord Chief Jus
tice of England, said while delivering the annual
Lionel Cohen Lecture at the Hebrew University of
Jerusalem. He was speaking on "The Crime Ex-
plosion Its Causes and Effects."
In an example of the growing crime rate. Lord
Lane said that before World War II, the Old
Bailey, London's chief criminal court, boasted
four courts "and kept abreast of its work quite
comfortably." "Now," he added, "with 24 courts,
it is just about keeping its head above water."
Lord Lane said that the widespread availability
of various mass communications media may ac-
count for some of the "crime explosion."
U.S. Rep. Mario Biaggi (D., N.Y.) has renewed
his call for early Congressional passage of his bill
slapping stiff new federal penalties on persons
convicted of acts of religious violence or van-
dalism.
Biaggi made his appeal as new figures were re-
leased by the Anti-Defamation League of B'nai
B'rith showing nearly a three-fold increase in acts
of anti-Semitism during 1981. The bill, H.R. 2085,
would add a new section to Title 18 of the United
States code and would make acts of religious
violence and vandalism subject to felony
penalties ranging from a minimum of five years in
prison and a S10000 fine to a maximum of life in
prison, if such an act results in death.
The Biaggi proposal is aimed at curbing all acts
of violence and vandalism against any religion.
For the second straight year in New York, the
State recorded the most acts of anti-Semitism.
Begin Says No Rethinking|
Of Deal With Settlers
JERUSALEM (JTA)
Premier Menachem Be-
gin made it clear to his coa-
lition partners that there
will be no reassessment of
the 4.4 billion Shekel ($250
million) compensation pay-
ment to the Sinai settlers,
authorized by the Cabinet
last week and that he ex-
pects speedy approval by
the Knesset Finance Com-
mittee.
Begin summoned the heads of
the coalition factions to his home
to impress upon them that "the
affair must be over and done
fast" because "it is not only a
matter of money, it is also the
peace treaty with Egypt which is
at stake." He acted after the
Finance Committee balked at
what several coalition members
aa well as the Labor opposition
consider an excessive sum likely
to touch off a new round of infla-
tion.
THE CABINET approved the
offer by 5-4 vote despite opposi-
tion by Finance Minister Yoram
Aridor and Housing and Con-
struction Minister David Levy.
Begin cast the tie-breaking vote.
The Finance Committee members
who saw him today said they
were impressed by his determina-
tion to pay the 4.4. billion
Shekels without modifications or
conditions.
Committee chairman Shlomo
Lorincz said he expected approv-
al within a week. But he indicated
that the committee may insist
that 20 percent of the payment be
made in government index-linked
bonds and at least part of the
balance will be subject to income
X
i
!
tax. He explained that the I
would be non-negotiable forj!
10 years in order to cuahm
inflationary impact of U*
ment.
The Finance Committee i
bership is divided evenly I
the coalition and the oppou
The outcome of its vote
hinge on the Tami fact ion, o,
Begin's coalition partneri.
Tami representative on tat (
mittee. Deputy Absorption
ister Aharon Uzan, said he i
vote against the compena.
package. Begin reportedly
harsh words for Tami today. |
warned the faction to respects
Cabinet's decision. "Even i<
vote margin is a majority,''
said.
THE SETTLERS in Y
and other northern Sinai i
nities have not yet off]
accepted the government's i
and some complained
that the compensation would j
unfairly distributed with I
receiving larger sums than I
nessmen and householder*
settlements must be
by the time the eastern third i
Sinai is returned to Egypt i
ApriL
While the settlers an
threatening civil disobedience,!
added complication is the 1
infiltration of northern Sinai I
Gush Emunim milituniji
their supporters who insist I
the territory will never be ,
up.
Hundreds of young
mainly yeshiva students, i
the Yamit area last night and 1
gan to reassemble green-!
just dismantled by Je
Agency workers lor transport I
relocation areas inside
i
JEWISH COMMUNITY CENTER
BASKETBALL LEAGUE
As Of Tuesday, January 12
(aadsrSO)
l.l'mwn Realty
j .1 ju;ilily Copy
3. Tennis and Ski Warehouse
4. Timbertane
5. Trucks and Parts of Tampa
6. Chase Realty
7. Yellow Gold
8. Coulter Ford Bullets
(30 and over)
1. Mony
2.AIC
3. Ben Roberts Produce
4. Independents
5. Holland and Knight
6. Roth Bros. Roofing
Have a heart
VOLUNTEER
*"" UH'J ji-ism jocial iii.ici in-*"


kday, January 22, 1982
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Congregations/Organizations Events
Page 11
Tampa area synagogues are
ticipaling in United Jewish
ppcal Tampa Federation Sab-
},s in their respective concre-
tions.
SCHAARAI ZEDEK
CONGREGATION
Sharing Pulpit
Congregation Schaarai Zedek
their TJF-UJA Sabbath on
15 with George Karpay,
iipaign chairman sharing the
t with Rabbi Frank Sund-
New Member Dinner
Congregation Schaarai Zedek
_ of Trustees and the Mem-
Jp Committee will host the
td annual new member dinner
Saturday, Jan. 23, at 7:30
at the Temple. Those new
bers who have joined the
iple from Jan. 1981 to Jan.
are invited to this special
fcnt. The covered dish dinner
be provided by the Board of
fcgtMS and he Membership
mnittee. Stanley Rosenkranz
jent of the Temple, and
L'n Rudolph is chairman of the
JmlHT-ihip Committee.
Shabbal Dinner
ronjjregation Schaarai Zedek
hold a Shabbat Dinner on
Friday Jan. 29, prior to service!
According to Kay Jacobs, chair-
man, the 6 p.m. dinner is open to
all members of the congregation
and their families, but seating is
limited to 75. Those members
who would like to participate in
this meaningful Shabbat experi-
ence should call the Temple office
at 876-2377 for more information
and to make reservations.
KOL AMI
CONGREGATION
Karpay Speaks
Ceorge Karpay speaks this
Fr lay evening. Jan. 22, with
Riiobi Leonard Rosenthal.
Jewish Towers Trip
On Sunday morning Jan. 31,
Congregation Kol Ami's Hebrew
School is planning a trip to the
Jewish Towers.
The students of the school will
perform a small program on Tu
B'Shevat, share refreshments
with the residents and present a
mural to be hung in the Towers.
"We wanted our children to
have the opportunity to spend
some time with the older mem-
bers of our community," said
Rabbi Leonard Rosenthal. "We
hope this will remind them that
they have a responsibility to all
the Jewish Community and not
only to themselves, their family
and their friends. We feel they
have a great deal that they can
learn from the older members of
Tampa's Jewish community."
After the trip, students will re-
turn to Kol Ami where they will
record their Tu B'Shevat pro-
gram for the "Jewish Sound"
program on WMNF radio. The
program will be presented to the
Community on WMNF on Feb. 7,
the Sunday before Tu B'Shevat.
RODEPH SHALOM
CONGREGATION
Sharing Pulpit
On Jan. 29, Mike Levine, Fed-
eration vice president and Pace-
setters chairman will share the
pulpit with Rabbi Kenneth Berg-
er.
"While this is not an occasion
for fundraising it is an opportun-
ity for the synagogue communi-
ties to declare publicly its soli-
darity with our Federation and
its campaign" Karpay stated.
JWV373
Morning Radio
Sunday, Jan. 24 on WMNF
Filling in Background
Haig's Quick Stop Yielded More Blah-Blah
By DAVID LANDAU
:RT SALEM (JTA) -
daring that he came here "pri-
ily to focus on the peace pro-
especially the autonomy
Secretary of State
xander Haig plunged into a
Iries of meetings with Israel's
kp leaders last week.
| He spent two hours in a work-
! session with Foreign Minister
Shamir, followed by a
ting with Defense Minister
Sharon and a 2'/2 hour
ting with Premier Menachem
i at his home.
\l his meeting with Shamir,
presented a long list of de-
' questions on Israel's posi-
>ns with respect to autonomy
t the West Bank and Gaza
rip Israeli officials had already
Spared a working paper for
ug setting forth the govern-
views and elaborated
oally in great detail, according
eports.
i. who spend two days in
pt before visiting Israel, told
otters on his plane from Cairo
there was some optimism
^t the difference between Israel
Egypt over autonomy could
|bridged. But he cautioned that
I process would need months of
>indwork.
fag reportedly said, during
meeting with Shamir, that
was "no deadline" for
ment but stressed the im-
i of making substantial
progress before Israel completes
its withdrawal from Sinai next
April. Haig made similar state-
ments in Cairo.
He told reporters, on his arri-
val at Ben Gurion Airport, that
working teams of Israel, Egypt
and the U.S. had made "im-
portant progress" until now and
that President Reagan has "con-
cluded the time has come to see
whether or not it is possible to
bring about" a breakthrough.
HAID SAID, after meeting
with Begin, that the Reagan Ad-
ministration would be "making
determinations" on its Middle
East policy in the coming weeks
on the basis of the assessments
he makes of his visit to Egypt
and Israel. "We will go home ,.
and assess the positions we've
heard in both capitals and return
to discuss them further," he told
reporters here.
He said the process of "making
determinations" could include "a
consideration of (appointing) a
high-level negotiator, or we could
consider something different
but hopefully more effective."
It was uncertain whether Haig
planned to return to the region
himself or to have a ranking
American envoy continue the
task. He made it apparent that he
did not intend to present prop-
osals of his own on this trip and
regards it as a fact-finding mis-
sion and a boost to the lagging
autonomy talks.
Synopsis of the Weekly Torah Portion
"And Moses and Aaron went in unto Pharaoh" lexod. 7.10)
I The Lord, the God of the Hebrews, hath sent me unto
I '"ee. say,g: Ul My ^^ gQ (? ]6/
VAERA
told Moses that He had first appeared to
and Jacob as El Shaddai, and had made a
lyAERA God
Abraham, Isaac
CGVprto t l^ ~"""" <""v*'" aa *^* onuuuui, emu uau mauc c
Now h the Patriarehs to give them the land of Canaan
irnioh., mg the ""happy cry of the children of Israel, the Al-
"Hghty was reminded of his covenant.
land ofaFBh KnSed to let thechildren of Israel depart fr"0the
an attPm^?'?1 cGod brou8n' ven plagues on the Egyptians in
murrain K 1 force Phaoh' hand; blood, frogs, gnats, flies,
land mv'n i and haiL At fir8t Ph"oh conceded to Moses. "I
[enouKh nf?. wkkl- Entreat the Lord, and let there be
o" IF,Zthe9e mighty thunderings and hail, and I will let you
eart.. k ^27"2,8)' But- when the plagues stopped. Pharaoh's
"roened again, and he refused to let the Israelites go.
t^n'-rtl o",H,1 of Ponton ol m. Law Is extracted and D*m4
" edltad by P. Wollmerv
, availaMt at ;s Maldan
i president of the society dls
fcpon 'TtW or,,!9! L h.* W"M* Por,'" Law
rmir Vif ,155 c *,'rtorV Jowl* Htrltaao."
r*". NY2f by lhn" Tl """ j
"We didn't come here with any
formuale. We're here to be a cata-
lyst, a full partner," Haig said.
He said that the U.S., having
been intimately involved in the
talks so far, was fully aware of
the "important differences" that
divide the parties.
He said Washington is "seek-
ing to contribute to the mo-
mentum of progress with a view
toward, hopefully, having an
early agreement, but without
deadlines, of course."
THE SECRETARY'S session
with Begin was partly in private
conversation. They were joined
later by their aides and other
ministers. Haig confirmed re-
ports that he would be sending
Nicholas Veliotes, Assistant
Secretary for Near Eastern and
South Asian Affairs and a former
Ambassador to Jordan, to
Amman to sound out the Jor-
danians on the possibility that
they might reverse their negative
attitude toward the Camp David
peace process.
Kol Israel Radio reported that
during the Haig-Shamir meeting
the Israelis remained adamantly
negative on the issue of voting
rights for East Jerusalem Arabs
in the autonomy elections. Sha-
mir angrily dismissed a sugges-
tion made by former Premier
Yitzhak Rabin in a position paper
prepared for discussion by the
Labor Party's Central Com-
mittee, that Jerusalem Arabs be
allowed to vote in nearby town-
ships such as Bethlehem but not
to run for election themselves in
West Bank localities.
Shamir said Israel was not
proposing to make any further
concessions. He charged that
proposals by Rabin and other
opposition leaders "weakened our
image." Rabin made it clear that
his views were his own.
Apparently they are not shared
by Labor Party Chairman Shimon
Peres.
VOCATIONAL CORNER
A Service for Employers
and Employees
JOBS AVAILABLE
EMPLOYEES
AVAILABLE
Call: Lorraine Kushner
Vocational Services
Specialist
Tampa Jewish
Social Service
872-4451
88.5 FM, "The Jewish Sound"
will have as its guest the Jewish
War Veterans of Tampa, Post
No. 373. They will be speaking
about the many activities the
Post has done this past year and
its plans for the future local,
state and national. Post No. 373
will also provide the music for the
first hour of the program.
II am
evening
Community Calendar
Friday, Jan. 22
(Condlelighhng time 5:52)
Congregation Kol Ami TJF-UJA Sabbath
Saturday, Jan. 23
Bay Area Jewish Singles Super Bowl Porly Congregation
Schaarai Zedek New Member Dinner 7 30 p.m Hodassah-
Ameel "Evening ol Music" 8pm
Sunday,Jan. 24
Tune In "The Jewish Sound" 88 5 FM 9-
Congregolion Schaarai Zedek SCHZFTY Meeting
Congregation Kol Ami Jewish Towers Trip
Monday, Jan. 25
Tuesday,Jan. 26
Tiimpa Jewish Social Service Executive Board at 6 p.m. and
Regular Bcrd 7 30 p.m. Congregation Schaarai Zedek SCH
ZFTY General Membership 7 p.m. Jewish Towers Games -
7 30 p m.
Wednesday, Jan. 27
Notional Council of Jewish Women Board 9 45 am
Congregation Rodeph Sholom Sisterhood Open Board Meeting -
10 a m Temple David Sisterhood Meeting noon
Congregation Kol Ami Men's Club 7 p.m Congregation
Rodeph Sholom Executive Board 8 p.m
Thursday, Jan. 28
JCC Fooc Co op 12 15 p.m. JCC Lunch Bunch noon 1602
Culbreath Isles Jewish Towers Residents Management
Mooting 1 30 p.m. Congregation Rodeph Sholom Board of
Directors and Sisterhood Program evening Congregation
Sc Iiiiokii Zedek Adult Education 8 p.m.
Friday, Jan. 29
iCiind'elighling lime 5 58)
I CiuHjroyation Rodeph Sholom TJF-UJA Sabbath Congregation
I Rixloplt Sholom Kadimo Convention through January 31
wMMmnsmMNMMWMNNMaaiM^
JEWISH COMMUNITY DIRECTORY
B'nai B'rith 876-4711
Jewish Community Center 872-4451
Jewish Floridian of Tampa 872-4470
Jewish National Fund 876-9327
State of Israel Bonds 879-8850
Tampa Jewish Federation 872-4451
Tampa Jewish Social Service 872-4451
T.O.P. Jewish Foundation, Inc. 225-2614
Schools
Hillel School (Grades 1 8) 839-7047
JCC Pre-School and Kindergarten 872-4451
Seniors
thai Dial A Bus (Call 9 a.m. to noon) 872-4451
Jewish Towers 870-1830
Kosher Lunch Program 872-4451
Seniors' Project 872-4451
Religious Directory
TEMPLE DAVID
2001 Swonn Avenue 251-4215 Rabbi Samuel Mallinger
Services: Friday, 8 p.m.; Saturday, 9 a.m. Daily morning and
evening minyan.
CONGREGATION KOL AMI Conservative
3919 Moron Road 962-6338 Rabbi Leonard Rosenthal
Services; Friday, 8 p.m.; Saturday, 10a.m.
CONGREGATION RODEPH SHOLOM Conservative
2713 Bayshore Boulevard 837-1911 Rabbi Kenneth Berger,
Hazran William Hauben Services: Friday, 8 p.m.; Saturday, 10
a.m. Daily: Minyan, 7:15
CONGREGATION SCHAARAI ZEDEK Reform
3303 Swann Avenue 876-2377 Rabbi Frank Sundheim
Services: Friday. 8 cm.; Saturday. 9 a.m.
JCHAIAD HOUSE
Jewish Student Center, University of South Florida UC 217, Box
2463, Tampa 33620 (College Park Apt*.) 971 -6768 or 985-7926
Rabbi lazar Rivkin Friday, 7 p.m. Shabbat Dinner and Services
Saturday Service 10:30 a.m. Monday Hebrew Class 8 p.m.
B'NAI B'RITH HILLEL FOUNDATION
Jewish Student Center, University of South Florida Rabbi
Jeffrey Foust 5014 Patricia Court 172 (Village Square Apis.)
988-7076 or 9B8-1234 Friday Services and Dinner 6:30 p.m.
Saturday Services 10:30 a.m.



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Pi*el2
Tfc JeiruA Floridian of Tampa
Friday. January 22
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WHAT HAPPENS TO A DREAM WHEN
A DREAM COMES TRUE?
Safe haven for Jewish children
was a dream. An anguished Holo-
caust prayer in the midst of the
murder of more than a million of
them.
And it came true. Most of
Israel's million and a half children
are growing up safe and secure.
What happened to the dream?
It lives on. In the hopes of thou-
sands of Israel's disadvantaged
youngsters, wailing for places in
Youth Aliyah workshops, fields
and dassrooms. For the training
and schooling that will prepare
them to live the lives the others
never had.
But will their hopes be realized?
Will we reach them in time to keep
their lives from being lost to the
Jewish future?
Will they be able to leave the
street life that fills so many of their
restless hours? Will they be helped
to reach their safe residential
haven? Will they have the tools
and books in hand, and the teach-
ers at their sides, to guide them in
their growing?
Yes, they will if we will it. If
we do our share, through our
UJA/community campaign to
bring them from the outer edges
into the mainstream of Israel's life.
What happens to a Jewish
dream when it comes true?
It lives on in the Jewish heart.
Help them realize their hopes.
GET BEHIND THE DREAM THATUVES ON
IN THE HEARTS OF ISRAELS CHILDREN.
1 1
Tampa Jewish Federation
2808 HORATIO STREET
TAMPA, FLORIDA 33809
(813)872-4451
We Are One


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